Definition of Family hamamelidaceae

1. Noun. Comprises genera Hamamelis, Corylopsis, Fothergilla, Liquidambar, Parrotia, and other small genera.




Family Hamamelidaceae Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Family Hamamelidaceae

family Gramineae
family Grossulariaceae
family Gruidae
family Gryllidae
family Guttiferae
family Gyrinidae
family Hadrosauridae
family Haematopodidae
family Haemodoraceae
family Haemoproteidae
family Haemulidae
family Halictidae
family Haliotidae
family Haloragaceae
family Haloragidaceae
family Hamamelidaceae
family Helicidae
family Helodermatidae
family Helotiaceae
family Helvellaceae
family Hemerobiidae
family Hemerocallidaceae
family Hemiprocnidae
family Hemiramphidae
family Heteromyidae
family Hexagrammidae
family Hexanchidae
family Hippoboscidae
family Hippocastanaceae
family Hippopotamidae

Literary usage of Family hamamelidaceae

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. The Plant World by Plant World Association, Wild Flower Preservation Society (U.S.) (1919)
"The sweet gum belongs to a family, often called the Witch Hazel family (Hamamelidaceae), whose present geographical distribution is of remarkable interest. ..."

2. A College Text-book of Botany: Being an Enlargement of the Author's by George Francis Atkinson (1905)
"The witch-hazel family (Hamamelidaceae), including the witch-hazel (Hamamelis), in eastern North America, and the sweet-gum (Liquidambar styraciflua). ..."

3. The Essentials of Botany by Charles Edwin Bessey (1896)
"family hamamelidaceae (Witch-hazels) : Shrubs and trees with mostly alternate leaves ; stamens few or many ; pistil ..."

4. A College Text-book of Botany: Being an Enlargement of the Author's by George Francis Atkinson (1905)
"The witch-hazel family (Hamamelidaceae), including the witch-hazel (Hamamelis), in eastern North America, and the sweet-gum (Liquidambar styraciflua). ..."

5. Bulletin by United States Bureau of Plant Industry (1905)
"Liquidambar styraciflua L. Witch-hazel family (Hamamelidaceae). Sweet-gum; star-leaved gum; red gum. Large, native tree, 80 to 140 feet high, in moist woods ..."

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